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Musique de chambre
Sheet music for Johann Friedrich Fasch
Orchestra, Piano, Trumpet (Trumpet)
For trumpet and piano reduction. Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Edited by Helmut Winschermann. Brass Solo. Classical, Concerto. 16 pages. Sikorski #SIK622K. Published by Sikorski (HL.50149580).
Trombone Solo with Piano Accompaniment - 6
Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Arranged by Felker. Trombone Solo. Kendor Music Inc #12552. Published by Kendor Music Inc (KN.12552).
Recorder, Alto Recorder, Tenor Recorder, 3 recorders (AAT or AAgB) - Digital Download
Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Arranged by Gil Garty. Baroque Period. Score, Set of Parts. 33 pages. Published by Gil Garty (S0.429509).
String Orchestra Music/Solo & String Orchestra. Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Arranged by Dwight Manning. String Solos & Ensembles - Soloist & String Orchestra. Southern Music. 38 pages. Southern Music Company #XR148SS. Published by Southern Music Company (HL.3772312).
Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Special Import. 40 pages. Hal Leonard #SIK552P. Published by Hal Leonard (HL.50483267).
Flute, violin, piano (harpsichord) (cello ad lib)
Composed by Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688-1758). Flute(s) & Other Instruments. Sheet Music. Edition Kunzelmann #GM149. Published by Edition Kunzelmann (PE.GM149).
One of Fasch’s 18 solo concertos, Concerto in D minor is preserved in the Dresden Sachsiche Landesbibliothek Mus. Ms. 2423 / v. 1: Allegro moderato; Andante; Un poco allegro.
It is written for two violins (1st and 2nd) viola, lute (not in tablature but in two stave notation), and harpsichord.
Father of Carl Friedrich Christian.
The German composer and Kapellmeister Johann Friedrich Fasch was at the court of Weissenfels in 1700. Later he studied with Kuhnau at the Thomasschule in Leipzig. Fasch visited Zeitz and Darmstadt. He became violinist in Bayreuth (1714), organist in Greiz, Kapellmeister in Zerbst (1722), and he stayed in close contact with the courts in Dresden and Cöthen. He composed church cantatas, festival music, cantatas, symfonies, ouvertures, sonatas and concertos, and he was held in high esteem by his contemporaries.
At least in Weissenfels he must have met the world of the lute through lutenists like the father Johann Anton Dürr and his four sons who came to Weissenfels in 1700. In Leipzig (1701–1707) he probably met early Leipzig lutenists like Schuchardt, Johann Gottfried Meley and David Hoyer, and later many other prominent musicians who may have inspired him to write his concerto including the lute.
As stated byAssociate professor
Ph.D Per Kjetil Farstad
The Faculty of Fine Arts
The Conservatory of Music
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